Hanseman, Robert G. "Realities and Legalities of Information Warfare." Air Force Law Review 42 (1997): 173-200.
Hansen, Allen C. USIA: Public Diplomacy in the Computer Age. New York: Praeger, 1984.
Hansen, James H. Japanese Intelligence: The Competitive Edge. Washington, DC: NIBC, 1996.
Henderson, IJI&C 10.2, is not overly enamoured of this study. It "is short on analysis, is dated in its details and has only weak organizational diagrams." The "cited sources are limited to pre-1993 English language publications, with an over-reliance on ... Richard Deacon and Jeffrey Richelson." Hansen provides an interesting discussion "of the intelligence activities of the major Japanese trading corporations" and "their 'intelligence collection and analysis' modus operandi.... [T]his is "a convenient if somewhat basic primer on Japanese intelligence up to the early 1990s." For Oros, I&NS 14.3, the book "offers little more than a compilation of a few existing, English-language sources... -- many of which are quite dated."
Hansen, James H. "The Kremlin Follies of '53...The Demise of Lavrenti Beria." International Journal of Intelligence and CounterIntelligence 4, no. 1 (Spring 1990): 101-114.
Hansen, James H. "RX: Intelligence Communications -- Use Acronyms, Allegories, and Metaphors Only as Directed." International Journal of Intelligence and CounterIntelligence 2, no. 1 (Spring 1988): 21-26.
Hansen, James H. "Soviet Deception in the Cuban Missile Crisis." Studies in Intelligence 46, no. 1 (2002): 49-58.
"From its inception, the Soviet missile operation entailed elaborate denial and deception (D&D) efforts," for which the author provides both details and context.
Hansen, James H. "U.S. Intelligence Confronts the Future." International Journal of Intelligence and CounterIntelligence 17, no. 4 (Winter 2004-2005): 673-709.
"Washington must invest wisely in the next generation of intelligence officers, give them the best training possible, set them loose to pursue the most difficult and dangerous foreign targets, and give them the total support that they deserve from the American people."
Hansen, Peer Henrik. Second to None: US Intelligence Activities in Northern Europe 1943-1946. Dordrecht, Netherlands: Republic of Letters Publishing, 2011.
Peake, Studies 55.4 (Dec. 2011) and Intelligencer 19.1 (Winter-Spring 2012), :notes that this work covers both World War II and immediate postwar relations between the Allies and the Danish Intelligence Service. The author's "research in US and Danish archives has produced a unique book on a topic not treated in any depth elsewhere."
[WWII/Eur/Resistance/Other/Denmark; WWII/OSS/OtherOps; GenPostwar/40s]
Hansen, Peer Henrik. "'Upstairs and Downstairs' -- The Forgotten CIA Operations in Copenhagen." International Journal of Intelligence and CounterIntelligence 19, no. 4 (Winter 2006-2007): 685-701.
Outlines the activities of "The Firm," an anticommunist group formed by former Resistance fighters in Denmark in the aftermath of World War II. From 1952 to 1959, the group maintained an "eavesdropping operation" in the apartment of the deputy chairman of the Danish Communist Party. The take was shared with the CIA.
Hansen, Peer Henrik. "When the Americans Came to Europe: U.S. Intelligence in Northern Europe 1943-46." American Intelligence Journal 26, no. 2 (Winter 2008-2009): 42-53.
The focus here is on OSS (in competition with the British) activities concerning Denmark during and immediately after World War II. "Mutual interest [between the United States and Denmark] created a close cooperation in 1945-46 that eventually resulted in more formal agreements about joint HUMINT and SIGINT actitivies."
Hansen, Ronald. "Kasi Faces a Tough Panel." Washington Times, 9 Nov. 1997, A1, A10.
Hanson, Steven M. "Results of an Experiment Comparing the Spatial Ability of Imagery Analysts and Non-Imagery Analysts." Defense Intelligence Journal 8, no. 1 (Summer 1999): 120-134.
The experiment used "the Minnesota Spatial Relations Test (MSRT) to compare the visuospatial ability of imagery analysts to a control group.... The MSRT demonstrates that imagery analyst spatial accuracy is much higher than that of non-imagery analysts.... [T]his study does not address the reasons for this enhanced performance."
Hanyok, Robert J.
Harari, Yuval Noah. Special Operations in the Age of Chivalry, 1100-1550. Woodbridge, UK: Boydell, 2007.
Rogers, I&NS 26.4 (Aug. 2011), sees this as an "unassuming but excellent" book that demonstrates how "unconventional military missions ... played a regular and important role in the conduct of war" during the Age of Chivalry. The author's "thorough research is matched by sound scholarly judgement, and enhanced by an admirable flair for storytelling."
Harber, Justin R. "Unconventional Spies: The Counterintelligence Threat from Non-State Actors." International Journal of Intelligence and CounterIntelligence 22, no. 2 (Summer 2009): 221-236.
Although they may lack the capabilities of state-level actors, non-state actors "pose a particularly unique, if not urgent, CI challenge because of their inherent difficulty as a collection target and their willingness to share information across organizational boundaries."
Harbron, John D. The Longest Battle: The Royal Canadian Navy in the Atlantic, 1939-1945. St. Catherines, Ontario: Vanwell, 1993. D770H34
From http://www.nauticalmind.com: "A picture history book of the battle of the Atlantic, examining Canada's contribution to World War II on the home front, and offshore."
Harclerode, Peter. Fighting Dirty: The Inside Story of Covert Operations from Ho Chi Minh to Osama Bin Laden. London: Cassell, 2001. Darby, PA: Diane Publishing Company, 2001.
The publisher calls this work "a comprehensive investigation of covert military operations from Vietnam to Afghanistan." It includes a "detailed analysis of why Russia failed to conquer Afghanistan, what we can learn from their experience, and the perils awaiting any invader."
Harder, Tyler J. "Time to Repeal the Assassination Ban of Executive Order 12333." Military Law Review 172 (Jun. 2002).
Harding, Luke. The Snowden Files: The Inside Story of the World's Most Wanted Man. New York: Vintage, 2014.
To Peake, Studies 58.3 (Sep. 2014), the author "clearly views Snowden as a noble, self-sacrificing whistle-blower."
Harding, Luke, Richard Norton-Taylor, and Tom Parfitt. "Russian Diplomat Expelled from UK for Alleged Spying; Kremlin Responds by Expelling Briton from British Embassy in Moscow as Tit-for-Tat Espionage Row Deepens." Guardian, 21 Dec. 2010. [http://www.guardian.co.uk]
"Britain's troubled relations with Moscow suffered another blow today when [Foreign Secretary] William Hague announced he had expelled a Russian diplomat in London following 'clear evidence' of spying." The British ultimatum was issued on 10 December 2010. "Russia responded on 16 December by expelling a diplomat from the British embassy in Moscow."
Harding, Thomas. "Exclusive: SAS Chief Quits Over 'Negligence That Killed His Troops.'" Telegraph (London), 1 Nov. 2008. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]
Maj. Sebastian Morley, commander of D Squadron, 23 SAS, in Afghanistan, "has resigned..., accusing the Government of 'gross negligence' over the deaths of four of his soldiers.... Morley claims that Whitehall officials and military commanders repeatedly ignored his warnings that people would be killed if they continued to allow troops to be transported in the vulnerable Snatch Land Rovers."
Harding, Thomas. "Exodus of Officers Hits War on Terror." Telegraph (London), 14 Aug. 2007. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]
"The military's ability to fight global terrorism is being hampered by an exodus of officers from the Intelligence Corps, with 20 per cent departing in the past three years, defence sources have disclosed.... [M]ore than 100 officers [have been] lured into highly paid private security jobs or becom[e] disillusioned at the way intelligence is handled.... In particular, Special Forces are suffering with dwindling numbers as troops are recruited into the private sector. Only last month, the commanding officer of 22 SAS left a promising career for a well-paid civilian job."
Hardy, James. "MI6 Helped Spy to Flee Soviet Union." Telegraph (London), 8 Jun. 1997. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]
An agent with the codename of "Gideon," "turned" by the Canadians in the 1950s and believed to have been executed by the KGB, was exfiltrated from the Soviet Union in the late-1980s on orders of Canadian Prime Minister Brian Mulroney. "British intelligence is understood to have played a largely supervisory role in the operation, which was run by a Canadian."
Hardy, Timothy S. "Intelligence Reform in the Mid-1970s." Studies in Intelligence 20, no. 2 (Summer 1976): 1-15.
An insider to the investigations of the mid-1970s attempts to reconstruct the "train of events." The author identifies Seymour Hersh's December 1974 articles on CIA domestic surveillance in the New York Times as the primary cause for intelligence becoming a major issue in 1975.
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